Legend tells of a Pickle of Happiness which can grant a single wish; but obtaining the item is not easy, as it is guarded by the fierce Megalo Dragon, atop Megalo Mountain. The Pickle can only be eaten by a hero, so who better to find it than Nike and his traveling companion, Kukuri the mage? On their way to defeat the Demon King Giri the duo decides to take the Pickle for themselves - but fierce rivals stand in their way! With the help of their usual bizarre traveling companions (including a loincloth-wearing wind spirit and a danceaholic half-naked old man), can Nike and Kukuri devour this tasty morsel?
Red Riding Hood Chacha is an aspiring young mage who can't seem to get her spells right, commonly performing blunders like summoning a bouquet of noses instead of roses. But when her famous master and magician Seravi decides to send her to Magic School, things couldn't be better. Along with were-puppy Riiya, love-struck Shiine, Black Riding Hood Yakko-chan and other new friends, Chacha must survive both the evil forces which threaten the land and sadistic (yet still somehow caring) teachers alike!
Akazukin Chacha is somewhat of a parody of folk tales, while Mahoujin Guru Guru is a parody of RPGs; both are whimsical tales of chibified heroes who wield magic and bring smiles wherever they go. There's plenty of random and bizarre comedy in each, as well. Fans of one would surely enjoy the other.
Meet Mink, the hyper fire-haired teenage daughter of the world's greatest dragon slayer... and dragon! With the blood of both human and dragon flowing through her veins, Mink’s life is anything but ordinary -- especially since she’s in love with Dick, a musical dragon slayer! With enemies at every turn (including the half human/half slime princess Vena), Mink must try her hardest to win the affection of a man who wants nothing more than to see her dead. Can she win the guy without losing her life?
Dragon Half and Mahoujin Guru Guru are both random comedies with bizarre characters that take place in a rich fantasy world. There's not much else to say - fans of one would surely like the other!
Fifty years ago, the Demon Stone and RAVE (two powerful artifacts) are broken and scattered throughout the world. The story follows the journey of Haru Glory; during his travels he meets many new friends and allies, and also enemies known as the Daemon Card. He will have to use the powers given to him by RAVE to defeat the Daemon Card and find the other pieces of RAVE.
Rave and Mahoujin Guru Guru follow two characters and their bizarre companions as they embark on a quest to destroy evil. Rave is a bit more adult in nature, but both series have enough random comedy to shake a stick at. If you liked one, try out the other.
Over millions of years, there have been many ages – war, gods, and future to name a few. Each of these was infinitely less exciting than the current Animation Age! In this RPG-esque existence, becoming stronger is paramount to one's survival and leveling up is a must. From pacifists to news casting, from fishing woes to love advice, there’s nothing the Animation Age can’t show or teach us about life in a game world! Armed with healing spells, changes of clothes and plenty of summoned familiars, the characters of Master of Epic will do what it takes to level up and live to fight another day!
Master of Epic and Mahoujin Guru Guru are fairly unique in that they are each a parody of RPGs in general. MoE is far, far more random and crazy than MGG, but if you enjoyed the parody of one you'd surely enjoy the other.
When the young Kotaro (errr...Rotaro) washes up on Papuwa island with a case of amnesia, he has no idea that his life is about to take a turn for the bizarre. With housemates such as the man-maid Liquid, an asexual snail and a transsexual fish with legs, Rotaro will have his hands full! But beneath the tranquility of the island lies a dangerous secret that could destroy the island, and the answer lies only with Rotaro. With enemies from his past afoot, his friends trying to eat him and a giant poisonous mushroom trying to get him high, what’s a young boy to do?!
Though Papuwa is more adult-oriented, both it and Mahoujin Guru Guru are random and comedic looks at a bizarre world full of oddities. If you like the wacky talking monsters in one, you'd surely appreciate the beasts in the other. The human characters in both are also interesting and unique in their own ways.